rAIson: promoting a new generation of AI systems developers

Decision support or the automation of certain decisions is gaining importance with continuous and rapid progress made in the field of Artificial Intelligence (AI).

In a world of growing need for justified decision support and automated decision-making, Argument Theory offers the rAIson platform, a no-code symbolic artificial intelligence development platform that allows individual users or businesses to develop automated decision-making systems without any expertise on artificial intelligence techniques. All you need to know is your own problem and the type of solutions you want.

rAIson promotes a new generation of AI system developers who have innovative application ideas and modeling skills but no programming skills, by offering them a no-code development environment that provides them with the skills they lack to make it happen.

A mission: to support decision-makers and developers of decision-making systems

In today's society, decision-makers in different fields of activity are faced with a multitude of options to consider, a large number of parameters that affect the decision and sometimes, large amounts of data to take into account when making complex and difficult decisions.

They, therefore, need either assistance to make the best decisions according to the context, or the possibility of delegating certain decisions (typically repetitive ones) to software in order to gain in terms of productivity and the time consumed.

However, for these decision makers to accept decisions made by an AI system, this system needs to be able to explain its decisions and the reasons why one decision is preferred over another, as well as to provide the essential underlying data on which its reasoning was based.

The rAIson platform provides a development environment in which individual users or businesses can develop decision-making systems based on computational argumentation capable of explaining the trace of their reasoning and the data on which their decisions are based.

Today, machines can make difficult decisions, justify them and argue about them.

Antonis KAKAS
Professor of Computer Science
University of Cyprus (Cyprus)
CSO and Co-founder
of Argument Theory
Professor of Computer Science
Université Paris Cité (France)
CEO and Co-founder
of Argument Theory

And you, how do you make your decisions and how do you automate them when necessary?